3 edition of Hydrologic analysis of the Mojave River, California found in the catalog.
Hydrologic analysis of the Mojave River, California
Timothy J. Durbin
|Statement||by T.J. Durbin and W.F. Hardt.|
|Series||Geological Survey (U.S.). Water resources investigations -- 17-74, Water-resources investigations -- 17-74.|
|Contributions||Hardt, W. F., Mojave Water Agency (Calif.), Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||50 p. :|
|Number of Pages||50|
Abstract Afton Canyon is a >m-deep canyon that formed as a result of overflow and drainage of Lake Manix, an ˜ km 2 late Wisconsin pluvial lake in the central Mojave Desert. Because the canyon age is within the range of conventional radiocarbon dating, it is possible to provide a time-based chronology of events and resultant landscape changes due to a > m base-level . High Desert Plants & Wildlife Mojave Desert Wildlife. The Mojave Desert is home to more than 1, plants and more than animals! They acclimate to extreme climates, both hot and cold, and adapt to survive with very little water - making the .
Collins, L. M., , An analysis of hydrologic data and report of initial observations on geomorphology for the Monache Meadows, South Fork Kern River, California: United States Forest Service Author: Kristin Bergmann. The Mojave River The Mojave River and its Watershed. The Mojave River is approximately miles long and flows throughout the Mojave Desert and eastern San Bernardino Mountains of San Bernardino County, California. It's unique as its water runs upside down and backward – underground and inland. Modern extreme floods of the Mojave River are related to meridional atmospheric circulation and a southeastward shift in the winter low pressure center over the North Pacific Ocean, causing vigorous storms over the headwaters in the San Bernardino Mountains of southern by:
Groundwater flow between Basins Report Mojave River Basin Alto - Centro Hydrologic Subareas Authored by Nicholas Napoli W. Richard Laton, Ph.D., PG, CPG. 2. Hydrologic setting. The Hinkley, Topock and El Mirage sites represent a range of geologic and hydrologic conditions found in alluvial aquifers throughout the Mojave Desert. The Mojave Desert is hot and dry in the summer with daytime temperatures commonly exceeding 40 °C. Temperatures below 0 °C are not uncommon during the by: Selected References On the Geology and Surface Processes of the Mojave National Preserve Region. A cursory search on the GeoRef literature database in July, yielded over 3, citations (including over websites); most of these references are technical reports or conference meeting abstracts.
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SyntaxTextGen not activatedSince pdf, the Pdf. Geological Survey (USGS), in cooperation with the Mojave Water Agency (MWA), has constructed a series of regional water-table maps for intermittent years in a continuing effort to monitor groundwater conditions in the Mojave River and Morongo groundwater previously published data, which were used to construct these maps.
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LAHONTAN REGION. MEETING OF JANU Ebook VALLEY. ITEM 7 WORKSHOP – DRAFT BASIN PLAN AMENDMENT FOR MOJAVE RIVER HYDROLOGIC UNIT BENEFICIAL USE DESIGNATIONS.
CHRONOLOGY. California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) .